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the earth rises up and the heavens somehow descend just enough that they just touch. this was the only one place on the entire earth where this was so. >> the temple in jerusalem was the symbolic heart of the country. jews everywhere, if they chose to, if they were pious, would put aside part of their income-- it's sort of like, oh, the way christmas clubs operate now-- you'd put aside money explicitly to be spent having a party in jerusalem. >> narrator: although the temple was the centerpiece of jewish life and worship, judaism was not a state religion. >> there's no such thing as a state church. it's not a monolithic religious or cultural entity at this time. indeed, what we're seeing more and more through the research and the archaeological discoveries, is how diverse judaism was in this period. >> sometimes reading ancient sources is like overhearing family quarrels in a distant room. and some of the most endearing aspects-- i can say this because i don't... i don't live in the first century-- but the most endearing aspects of reading this evidence that we still have is overhearing th
the sky, heaven. and many times we don't reveal anything. andweee i the eyes of the musician that they are disappointed. so you need a certain conviction. and that is sometime is considered to be outer italian. >> rose: muti, dudamel and gergiev when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: master ricardo muti is here, one of the world's great conductors. he has lead some of the best orchestras including the vienna philharmonic, he is currently music director of the chicago symphony orchestra, critics and audiences alike have been dazzled and charmed by the intensity, the technique, the emotion that he and his musicians bring. here is a look at a performance of verdi's requiem. >> when you look at the journey of your life, from the violin, piano, goesing, conducting, is that the perfect sign of flow for someone who wants to lead a great orchestra? >> first i didn't want to be a sician. so the first quality, i mean the first, if you don't wan
and then we have a building with god, and internal house in heaven, not built by human hands. we gather here in memory of 20 beautiful children and six remarkable adults. they lost their lives in a school that could have been any school in a quiet town full of good and decent people. it could be any town in america. if you are a new town, i come to offer the love and prayers of a nation. i am very mindful that mere words cannot match the deaths of your sorrow, nor can they heal your wounded hearts. i can only hope it helps for you to know that you are not alone in your grief. our world has been torn apart. all across this land of ours, we have wept with you. we pulled our children tight. you must know that whatever measure of comfort we could provide, we will provide. whatever portion of sadness we can share with you to ease this heavy load, we will gladly bear it. you are not alone. as these difficult days have unfolded, you have also inspired us. stories of strength, resolve, and sacrifice. we know when danger arrived in the halls of the elementary school, the staff did not flinch, they di
peace to my heart. i believe god gives me strength and the talent to play. it was a gift from heaven. i never had any musical lessons in my life. never ever. >> the circus man's are parked at the edge of the city along the river that divides rich and poor. vasily is proud to belong to what is called the traveling full. this is the circus director, although he says titles mean little to him. decades ago, he found it an old school style traveling gypsy service. he uses the term gypsy, and if that is a provocation for some, he does not care. >> we are like the indians and the amazon or nomadic peoples. there are no less the world over, and everywhere, they have a bad reputation. everything is done to make nomads put roots down in one place. >> he says that is just what has harmed the roman people. the circus found many of its artists in city slums where most of his friends now live, and adopted them into an extended family. >> that is my wife's mother. on the right is her aunt. this one is a distant cousin, i think. and this is my daughter. that is the wonderful thing about gypsy families.
. and they reacted in a very direct and happy way. and we started to-- . >> rose: it was a marriage made in heaven. >> then i started precocious symphony number three that is a very difficult and dramatic symphoniment and from the first moment i felt that i had a ferrari in my hand. you know this is a very difficult and demanding symphony. everything i did was there. immediately with the precision and as i said, they ferrari is to the going to pay me to mention-- . >> rose: but you can always drive one. >> si. and then we made a tour after this concert, that were very successful. and after the tour, a tour with the orchestra can be fantastic marriage between conductor and orchestra and musician, or it can be a disaster. because every day in a different city, the organize tra becomes tired. you are tired and to find inspiration, to inspire them, and then it's called, it's hot, the food on the plane was not good there are so many reasons, well, the concert can be a disaster. and every concert was one better than the other. and after the tour i felt also that they were wonderful human beings, not onl
. heaven and nature sing. >> jamie: i'm jamie colby in tonight for shepard smith. we begin tonight with the apparent ambush that has literally stunned a small town in upstate new york this christmas eve. volunteer firefighters had just arrived at the scene of a growing fire when a gunman started shooting at them from outside killing two of those first responders. the police chief says that shooter likely set the fire as a trap and was just waiting for fire crews to show up. it all happened early this morning in webster, new york, that's some 20 minutes outside of rochester. the shooting wounding two other first responders along with an off-duty police officer. listen to this. you can hear one responders dramatic reaction in this radio scanner sound. >> we're being shot at multiple firemen down. multiple firemen shot. i am shot. i think it was an assault rifle. we have multiple firemen down. working fire. >> jamie: community is in shock. investigators say that according to initial evidence, the gunman apparently ended it all by shooting himself in the head. police have identified th
. back in september. calmed bottom at the euro for heaven the sake right before the german and the bailout started spiraling higher. according to him, a according to a guy who went against the grain then and was right, retail might actually be the most attractive area to own in this whole market. look, look. look the market based on the markets, retail might be the most attractive area to own in this whole this is it. excellent proxy for the whole group. it really does work. you can see from the year earlier in october. the rth bottom. november 21st, this is the spot here, it has come roaring back. ponce points out two important things that happened. first the etf completed at almost 50% pullback. so here. see? this is the 50%. almost 50% pullback. excuse that. okay. and 50% retracement like we've got there. one of the key levels where technicians think it's almost a security -- security will often change course when you get down to 50. okay? that's a key, key term, like a seesaw. the second thing has to do with the moving average convergence, divergence indicator or as we
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murphy, manna from heaven, the company got its act together. one of the few retailers with multiple successful contacts. not like limited and urban limited being strong too. we have gap, banana republic and old navy. and these brands are being managed well with a focus on stocking stores with merchandise people actually like. i think the stock could have a big multiyear run ahead of it. mickey set it up, then some other guys took over, kind of ran it into the ground. murphy is bringing it back. i am not the only person who has noticed the changes. a terrific article in the company about the latest edition of adage, like the "wall street journal" of marketing. the title says it all "mind the gap retailer's fashion's brands resurgence. social savvy ads and a bit of good timing help retailer come back into style. i like the trades for ideas. that was a good one. beyond more appealing merchandise, gap is doing a number of things to grow the business. the company closing stores in the united states, it's opening new outlets and value centers, especially popular, given the consumer is mor
and heaven was silent in that moment. so he knew this was wrong. that is part of the contradiction we have to deal with. we the new the system he lived in an perpetuated was so evil so louisiana opened the stage for what became the great battle of the legend of the civil war. the politics were let's rock along. the politics of almost every era are let's rock along so that's what it did but unquestionably the louisiana purchase was a critical step in the security and the size of the country that ultimately on the road to the civil war. >> i guess it took a lot of discipline to cut this book to less than 2,000 pages. they have added things that may be covered by other authors. for instance, the irony of adams and jefferson dolley on the same day and thinking jefferson and his jefferson to lewis and clark to look for the amount of salt a mile high and that's good times rolling on the plains. what is the anecdotes that you most would have liked to put in the book? >> that is a great question. there is a director's cut. [laughter] a cut 70,000 words out of andrew jackson, and i don't know where
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, the financial system is a drag on market return. because we're trading with one another, for heaven's sake. trades don't happen outside of the system. if you trade with one another, one wins, the other loses. except the man in the middle. the man is like lawyer in litigation. >> i quote you all time. when people ask me is buy and hold dead i always tell them what jack bogle says and it depends on what you buy. your line is buy right and sit tight. but with all the speculation that's going on, all the trading, the amount of money that you talked about a moment ago with all the trading out there and the volatility that causes, is it still a valid statement to the individual investor to buy something and then don't even peek at the monthly, quarterly statements that come from your broker? which is something you advocate. >> yes, well that would be absurd if i didn't tell you what to buy. and what i would tell you to buy is not a stock that's going up or a future or a commodity or whatever else it might be. i'd say own the entire u.s. stock market. or if you wish, with some seasoning from the
and capturing machine. we don't do heaven capture because we don't have a legal frame work for holding terrorists, but the cia got in that business, helped along by regime petraeus when he was its director, and, together, those two organizations, jsoc and the cia, have been very, very good at killing or capturing a large number of leaders of al-qaeda and various other allied organizations. that's -- i'm all in favor of that. i'm not against those raids. i'm not gons drone strikes, but i think it's necessary, and i also believe it's insufficient, and the analogy i draw is to the kind of the campaigns we have waged in iraq and afghanistan, and in iraq, we did an excellent job of going after individual bad guys from, really, from the start of the war up until the end. there were notable successes like capturing hussein, and so forth, joint special operations command became this amazing machine conducting the dozen raids a night in iraq, but it was really not sufficient to win the war until we did other things, until we had what would be known as full spectrum killing insurgency which mean
at, heaven forbid, tech data. i like emc for storage and streaming. my trust owns emc. what's funny is all these non-apple plays, they don't have anywhere near the possibility of being better than apple, best product or even earnings momentum, but it doesn't matter. they are chips in the tech game and right now they have more value than apple. i think selling an apple would quash down today p i don't recommend it. i'm an investor. but there's still plenty of bullish analysts who would like to be more bearish. somehow i don't think they're done slamming the stock. keep in mind that that money desperately does want to go elsewhere. stay with cramer. >>> stay connected to cramer on madmoney.cnbc.com. [ male announcer ] citi turns 200 this year. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones. but, through it all, we've persevered, supporting some of the biggest ideas in modern history. so why should our anniversary matter to you? because for 200 years, we've been helping ideas move from ambition to achievement. and the next great idea could be yours. ♪ and the next
cheap. those who think europe is turning around can look at, heaven forbid, tech data. finally, big data. i like emc for storage and streaming. my trust owns emc. i got total faith in the name. what's funny is all these non-apple plays, they don't have anywhere near the possibility of being better than apple, best product or even earnings momentum, but it doesn't matter. they are chips in the tech game and right now they have more value than apple. and all the players on its stage. i think selling an apple would quash down today. i don't recommend doing it. i'm an investor in apple. but there's still plenty of bullish analysts who would like to be more bearish. somehow i don't think they're done slamming the stock. gird yourself as i am, and keep in mind that that money desperately does want to go elsewhere. stay with cramer. >>> stay connected to cramer on madmoney.cnbc.com. hey! did you know that honey nut cheerios has oats that can help lower cholesterol? and it tastes good? sure does! wow. it's the honey, it makes it taste so... well, would you look at the time... what's the rush? be
, in fact, he been working on it all a long. mostly behind the scenes. heaven help us, he liked to say, that we'll get a president who knows less about the military than i do. this approach to the military was not just about the economy. in the berlin crisis in 58-59 and in early crisis with korea and vietnam in 1953, 54, the almost straight, the suez crisis in 1956, eisenhower was playing a bigger game for higher stakes. a west point cadet and a young army officer, ike had been a great poker player. indeed, he was so good that he had to give it up. he was taking too much money from his fellow officers and it was hurting his career. he switched to bridge, but he never forgot how to block it with the soviets he bluffed with nuclear weapons. as only a real warrior can, ike hated war. seriously, the great war hero had never been in combat. in world war i had been stateside training troops to his great chagrin, and by world war ii he was too valuable and knew too much to risk getting killed or captured. but he knew war. he went to a lot of battlefields often while they still smell and he s
was at the end of the presidency, but worked on it all along behind the scenes. heaven help us he liked to say when we get a president who knows less about the military than i do. it was not about the economy or saving money. in the berlin crisis and earlier crisis with korea and vietnam in 1953 over the strait in 1954-55 and 1958 in the suez crisis in 1956, he was planning a bigger gain for higher stakes. west point cadet and young army officer, ike was a great poker player, and, indeed, so good, he had to give it up. he was taking too much money from the fellow officers hurting his career. he switched to bridge, but he never forgot how to bluff. the soviets, he bluffed with nuclear weapons. as only a real warrior can, ike hated war. curiously, the great war hero was never in combat. in world war i, he was training troops to his great chagrin, and world war ii, he was too valuable and knew too much to risk getting captured or killed, but he knew war. he went to battlefield when they smelled and saw the carnage. he followed the paths of the german and russian armies seeing not a single buildin
of millions hung in the balance, and heaven was silent in that awful moment. so he, he knew this was wrong. he knew it. and i think that's part of the tragedy and part of the contradiction we have to deal with. the author of the declaration of independence knew that the system he lived with and perpetuated was so evil. so louisiana opened up this, the stage for what became the great battles that led to the civil war. and the, and the politics of the time were let's rock along. the politics of almost every era are let's rock along. and so that was what it did. but unquestionably, louisiana purchase was a critical step not only to the security and size of the country, but ultimate hi on the road -- ultimately on the road to the civil war. >> i guess it took a lot of discipline to cut this book to less than 2,000 pages. [laughter] and you probably consciously omitted things that have been covered by other authors. for instance, the irony of adams and jefferson dying on the same day and adams thinking jefferson was still alive, and his caution to lewis and clark to look for a mountain of salt -- >
goodluck, heaven knows what happened in his parental home, but wasn't much lottery at the time. i think there's many nye jeerans -- nigerians don't feel that -- well. >> gentlemen off to our left, seven rows back. >> i read your book many years ago, called "the hope and soul on the continent" and speaking specifically about your execution of kensor in the kind of disparity of the death penalty in nigeria was compared to the political execution of kensara as opposed to the enemies that were languishing many years. i wanted to speak on -- you know the death penalty is not, i don't think, completely outlawed in nigeria. speaking on the judicial killings that go on by the authorities in some part, nigeria in particular, in northeast, so-called suspects executed in public places in masses in some cases. >> yeah. that's one huge blot on the nigerian -- nigeria. it is under different leadership, as you remember, and a particularrally brutal british -- this kangaroo trial, messy period in the region, some kids were killed. brutally killed by -- by some of the militants, in the south, but there
as well. a $50 million deal. with pepsi, is it a match made in heaven? for $50 million bucks i bet it is. try running four.ning a restaurant is hard, fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores. rewards we put right back into our business. this is the only thing we've ever wanted to do and ink helps us do it. i'm julia borsten in los angeles. groupon up 4% as ceo andrew mason speaks at a conference. he wouldn't respond to any of the juicy questions like whether the company needs new leadership or friday's report google is interested in groupon which sent it skyrocketing. given up gains, about 15% since friday. mason stressing groupon strength in mobile, a third his transactions on mobile devices saying mobile customers spend more and are more loyal. sue, over to you. >> thank you. time for the "power lunch" rundown. welcome, gentlemen. first up treasury selling remaining aig shares and nets $22.7 billion in the process. a nice tidy sumbu it took a while and it was a lot of hard work to get that. >> yes, the
. why must the sexy liberal tour be so far away then the heavens responded with the announcement. i didn't just get three. i get all four plus jim and chris and hopefully jacki. i might be able to hear chris giggle in person. maybe. >> give me cheese. i'll giggle for you any time, anywhere. >> stephanie: got my meet and grope tickets. can't wait to finally meet you. [ screaming ] >> stephanie: me too! sexy liberal tour director roland is high-strung. something that took me by surprise. the third biggest onsale ever beating new york city. hello. let's see. right now entire orchestra section, more than half sold. down to 25 meet and greets. it is really -- >> four years ago we witnessed the first inauguration of president barack obama. ♪ like a virgin ♪ >> in november, america decided one term wasn't enough. ♪ do that to me one more time ♪ >> this time, stephanie and her team of two-term comics are coming to d.c. this make it think a party nobody will forget. on january 19th, two days before obama's
. [laughter] and civility. good heavens, man, i don't know what's come over you. [laughter] calm yourself! take a pill if necessary. [laughter] but keep calm, take up yoga. [laughter] >> growth down, borrowing up, debt up. they don't like it, mr. speaker, do they? they don't like it at all. [laughter] once again the chancellor's trying to blame high oil price ands the eurozone crisis. so let me ask him, why over the last two years has britain grown by just one-tenth of the growth rate of the g20 countries, mr. speaker? and why is growth here in britain been even slow or than in the eurozone, mr. speaker? mr. speaker, it's not the rest of the world's fault, it's his policies which have failed. he claims that rising -- [inaudible] alongside accelerating spending cuts would boost confidence, secure recovery and get the deficit down. but they depress confidence, choke the recovery and borrowing's been revised up, mr. speaker. let me ask the chancellor whatever happened to his treasury view, his theory of expansionary fiscal contraction? it's the economy which has contracted, and the borrowing
of 2008 we had a big snowstorm. heaven forbid, you don't use salt in seattle because that's bad for the environment. particularly, they said, it was bad for puget sound. it's a saltwater estuary. so adding a little bit of salt to a saltwater estuary, probably okay. the salmon will be all right. [laughter] instead, instead you take plows, and you pack down the snow and sprinkle sand on top. now, how many of you if here think that strategy will hurt? it did not. in fact, what we had was ice potholes where you'd be driving on top of this ice rink with sand on top, and potholes would form in the ice, so you would be going up and down like -- it was the boris thing i've -- worst thing i've ever seen. and that's actually worse for the environment. sand is one of the things you want to keep out of streams because sand will get woo the gills of -- will get into the gills of fish. well, that didn't work out well. mayor greg nichols was bounced in the primary and was replaced by a guy who immediately fixed the problem by just cutting out road lanes and put anything bicycle lanes instead,
businesses. they will either have to pass the costs along to their customers or cheapen the product, heaven forbid and david overton, i'm quoting now, for those businesses that do not cover their employees, they will be in for a very expensive situation. the price of cheesecake factory up so far this year, down almost 3%, back to 33. the irs is about to release 159 pages of new tax rules, tax rules that will help pay for obamacare. they include, a 3.8% sur tax on investment income of all kinds on upper income people starting next year and .9% health care tax on wages for the rich. above $200,000. that's defined as rich year. and those taxes together will raise roughly 320 billion dollars over the next decade. all to pay for obamacare. and joining us now art laffer, former reagan economic advisor and the best looking 72-year-old i have ever seen. [laughter] thank you, thank you very much, stuart. stuart: now, look, these obamacare taxes, these are totally separate from the fiscal cliff debate. these are taxes which are going it take effect no matter what. and here they come. you can see it.
bohanan, college acres baptist church, womenington, north carolina. the chaplain: our father in heaven, who desires that all people believe the fresh air of freedom, enable us to walk worthy of all rights handed down to us by patriots past and present. so lead us that we will not take for granted the blessings of our constitution, our laws and all institutions that help make these united states an instrument of peace and purpose. strengthen our resolve, not to confuse liberty with license, restraint with weakness and half error with fuel truth -- full truth. empower and motivate us to cull at thevate a spirit of goodness and a high sense of honor. deepen our desire to practice virtues of conduct that help make our nation strong and deserving to endure. our eternal god, open our eyes today to see that our nation's greatest threat is not all external but the inner thought that we can afford to live without dependence upon you. this i pray in the name of our lord, gee suftcrichte -- jesus christ, amen. the speaker: the chair has commed the journal of the last day's proceedings. the gentle
there is a concept a i believe god created the heavens and earth. i think the scientific advances have allowed us to have given us insight into when he did and how did you but i still believe god did. that's the i been able to reconcile that. other people have a keeper -- i think in america we should have the freedom to teach our children whatever it is we believe. that means teaching them size. they have to know the science but also parents have the right to have theology and reconcile that. as they believe in secret. i think that's the point the president was making. back in 2007 when he was asked that question. that's what i was saying. >> we will accept it in the context. >> our faith, my faith says god created the universe. he created the beginning out of nothing. god created the heaven and the earth's. scientists have decided we needed and how he did it. the more sides learned, the more i'm convinced that god created it. [inaudible] >> later returned to the catholic church. spin maybe i am a theologian. >> now i think you go to mass and attend services. >> i'm a roman catholic. i'm 100% acc
if it's a little bit wasteful for heaven's sakes, we're really going to be hurt. >> one person's stimulus is another person's wasteful spending. the president talked time and time again, aside from the issue of the katrina spending, or sandy spending, the president has spoken time and time again, we need additional stimulus of spending. we saw how well that has worked out the last couple of times, $700 billion, $800 billion spent and not producing any jobs. that's the problem. when the government spends money, and a lot of these other infrastructure investments and stimulus, it takes from the private sector, not creating jobs. if the government is able to spend this money better than a private sector, i have a problem with that. >> i just came from michigan. there's been a resurgence of the auto industry. there was federal money that went into it. without federal money, chrysler and gm would have gone bust. >> the liquidity. like aig -- >> exactly. let me finish. you talk about it's all wasted. that's not true. that's not true. some of it is well spent. and i think you should a
a year. >> not a lot of folks know that, too. snow in the mountains. boulder is heaven. >> you were smart to go to school there. i wish i did. >> it's the greatest place. we'll be out there in march. maybe we'll stop by and take a tour. >> we would love to see you and we so appreciate this opportunity to be with you guys. >> coming up, attention road warriors. are you a frequent flyer? if you think you have a lot of miles under your belt, you have not seen anything yet. wait for this. until you hear from our next guest, united airlines' top flyer of all of 2012. omnipotent of opportunity. you know how to mix business... with business. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle. and go. you can even take a full-size or above. and still pay the mid-size price. i could get used to this. [ male announcer ] yes, you could business pro. yes, you could. go national. go like a pr yes, you could. sfx- "sounds of african drum and flute" look who's back. again? it's embarrassing it's embarrassing! we can see you carl. we can totally see you. come on you'
to come help them if, heaven forbid, they do get kidnapped. since 2000, about 3 dozen civilians kidnapped in afghanistan. wolf. >> given the dangers, are pentagon official, other u.s. official, urging american, despite the good intention, to stay away from these very dangerous areas? >> reporter: well, there have been cautions for years, especially aid workers who typically travel with very minimal security, with a very low footprint. because they're out there to do their good works and not to show any inadvertent hostilities. so these aid workers are always at risk. they have suffered a lot over the years in afghanistan. they are always told to be careful, wolf. >> they should be, all right, thanks very, barbara starr. >>> millions of fans are mourning the death of the mexican-american singer and reality tv star jenni rivera. what a tragic death. >> another sad story. investigators are trying to determine what caused the plane crash that killed jenni rivera and six others in mexico after a weekend concert there. 43-year-old rivera was one of the top stars of the music called bandi. she s
of your glory. use them to do your will on earth, even as it is done in heaven. into each dark and trying hour, send the illumination of your mercy and grace. we pray in your great name. amen. the presiding officer: please join me in reciting the pledge of allegiance to the flag. i pledge allegiance to the flag of the united states of america and to the republic for which it stands, one nation under god, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. the presiding officer: the clerk will read a communication to the senate. the clerk: washington, d.c, december 4, 2012. to the senate: under the provisions of rule 1, paragraph 3, of the standing rules of the senate, i hereby appoint the honorable christopher a. coons, a senator from the state of delaware, to perform the duties of the chai. signed: daniel k. inouye, president pro tempore. mr. reid: mr. president? the presiding officer: the majority leader. mr. reid: following leader remarks, the senate will proceed to executive session to consider the disabilities trite. the time until noon will be equally divided and controlled between the t
it comes to the age of the earth, there is no conflict. god created the heavens and the earth and scientific advances has given us insight. but i believe he has done it. and i have reconciled that. but other people have a deeper thought. in america, we should have the freedom to teach our children whatever it is we believe and that means teaching them science. but also parents have the right to teach them theology and reconcile those two things as they see fit. that's the point the president was making back in 2007. so that's what i was saying. >> accepting that context, household is the earth? >> -- how old is the fourth, four and a half billion years old. god created it out of nothing. and science has given us insight as to how and when he did it. and the more science learns the more i'm convinced that god is real. >> you have had a very fascinating faith journey. you were baptized catholic and mormon and later to the catholic church. >> maybe i'm a theologian. and you go to mass and attend services at a fellowship. >> i'm roman catholic and i accept the church's teachings a
. engineered to move heaven and earth. ♪ guts. glory. ram. ♪ when we got married. i had three kids. and she became the full time mother of three. it was soccer, and ballet, and cheerleading, and baseball. those years were crazy. so, as we go into this next phase, you know, a big part of it for us is that there isn't anything on the schedule. >> steve: time for news by the numbers. from the control room, first, $750,000, that's how much a woman is being sued for after posting a one star review on the web site, yelp. she claims the contractor failed to do the job. now he's suing for defamation. we'll keep you posted. next, $450, that's how much a starbucks card of steel costs. the super gift card comes with special perks, because it includes free refills. only 5,000 steel cards being manufactured. finally, $756,000. that's how much don larson's perfect game jerseys sold for last night. the former new york yankees pitcher will use the money to pay for his grandchildren's college tuition. that's fantastic. speaking of sports, here is the sports guy. >> brian: sports commentator bob costas spark
there is a season and a time to every purpose under heaven." and so in closing, i offer my dear friend this traditional jewish blessing: may you live 120 years. well, none of us expects to attain the longevity achieved by the prophet moses. i am confident that the gratitude of the american people for the service of senator joe lieberman will be ever lasting. thank you, mr. president. mr. president,mr. president, inn senator jon kyl's service to this institution and to our nation, i'm reminded of these words by abraham lincoln. he said, "characteristic is like a tree, and represent putation like a sha shadow. " mr. president, jon kyl is the real thing. during 18 years in the senate preceded by eight in the house, jon has built a reputation that is a perfect image of his characteristic. national magazines have named him one of america's best -- ten-best senators, one of the world's most influential people, and one of our nation's hardest-working lawmakers. his unanimous election in 2008 as our republican whip and his recognized leadership on the great challenges of our time throughout th
with heaven, a good friend of mine. let me say -- kevin, a good friend of mine. let me say that these are my own personal views. lawmakers have to resolve three issues -- first, the fiscal cliff. second, raising the treasury debt ceiling, which as you know is becoming an issue rarely soon. third, achieving long-term fiscal sustainability. that is deficit reduction and tax increases and spending cuts that allow the gdp ratio to stabilize by the end of the decade. these three things need to be done now. in terms of the fiscal cliff, if policy is unchanged and we go over the cliff and there is still no change after that, the gdp in 2013 will 3.5 percentage points. subtract that and that is a severe recession. cbo and others are probably us are animating how severe that will be -- are underestimating how severe that will be because confidence is very weak. it is unclear how the reserve would response to this. we need to scale back from the cliff. at the very minimum, the cliff needs to be scaled back so it is only a hit to gdp at 1.5% -- 1.5 percentage points at most. if you have more of a drive
sent in to do with it. but heavens, the media is so skeptical. minute, minute, minute. >> a minute on the meaning of the impact of inf. >> the principal lesson learned in looking at some of the things we talked about here today as you must know the total range of your interest in you must be prepared to serve all of them equally well and not allow yourself to get tangled up in setting conditions that no one can meet unless it is your active to avoid negotiations. if you want negotiations, you must make it possible for your negotiating partner to get to the table. >> thank you rain much. >> the one that i would take away is the importance, number one, of eliminating weapons you want rather than putting a limit on them in verifying that. it's much easier to verify this year than any concrete number. and therefore, i think we really have to get our minds off we putting women on types of arms, they trying to get rid of those we don't want. we are facing now a possible theory of stearate using chemical weapons. they should've been abolished five or 10 years ago if the treaty had been en
in heaven now. the work, the response of the first responders, and the trauma that they have gone through to face what they had to face and the carnage that they witnessed there and yet you talk to some of them and they're guilty that they didn't get there earlier and couldn't have stopped it somehow. of course, they did more than we could ask of anybody. they ran to the danger. the principal, the teachers, i mean the stories that come out about the heroism. i remember long ago somebody i heard speak said the definition of courage is grace under pressure. pressure is not really even the word here. it's grace in a moment of terror. the single-mindedness and grace of the principal, the teachers who acted in a way that put their own lives on the line to protect the lives of the children. and let us speak the truth, there were hundreds more children in that building that could have been targets of this madman. so we are wounded, but i will tell you -- and america is wounded, the world is wounded. one of the priests said to me at the other night at the service he was so touched he had received
're really with the angels in heaven now. the work, the response of the first responders, and the trauma that they have gone through to face what they had to face, and the carnage that they witnessed the, and yet you talk to some of them and they're guilty that they didn't get there earlier and couldn't have stopped it somehow. of course, they did more than we could ask of anybody. they ran to the danger, the principal, the teachers, the stories that come out about the heroism. i remember long ago i heard member speak say the definition of courage is grace under pressure. pressure is not really the worth here. it's grace in a moment of terror. the single-mindedness and grace of the principal, the teachers who acted in a way that put their own lives on the line to protect the lives of the children, and let us speak the truth. there will hundreds more children in that building. that could have been targets of this mad man. so, we are wounded, but i will tell you that -- and america is wounded. the world is wounded. a priest said to me that he was so touched he received a bundle of letters
remember how it all changed ♪ ♪ don't you worry ♪ don't you worry child see heaven's got a plan for you ♪ ♪ don't you worry ♪ don't you worry now >> this is the group swedish house mafia with their hit "don't you worry child." they're also topping the charts in their home country of sweden. the video has more than 38 million views on youtube. >>> i'm suzanne malveaux. welcome to "cnn news room." the high-stakes meeting getting under way at the white house in just under two hours. the outcome could determine whether or not all of our taxes go up. president obama and congressional leaders with trying to come up with this last-minute deal to avoid the so-called fiscal cliff, the massive tax increases and spending cuts to take place in four days. the president and vice president will be meeting with house speaker john boehner, minority leader nancy pelosi, senate majority leader harry reid, and minority leader mitch mcconnell. and watching all this, jessica yellin live at the white house. jess, what do we think is going to happen here? >> reporter: well, based on the expectations arou
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